(ANSAmed) - SARAJEVO, MAY 15 - In the last three months Bosnia has witnessed a long-awaited return to political dialogue, negotiations and compromise, and 2012 could be a turning point on the road to membership in the European and Atlantic institutions. However, the goals set by Brussels for the closure of the Office of the High Representative of the international community have not been met yet, explained High Representative, Valentin Inzko, in the biannual report that is about to presented to the UN Security Council. According to advance information from his office in Sarajevo, Inzko is also reportedly concerned because nationalist tendencies continue to persist as well as rhetoric from Bosnian-Serb leaders, in particular by Republika Srpska (RS, Serbian majority entity of Bosnia) President Milorad Dodik, which threatens the sovereignty and territorial integrity of the country, and therefore the implementation of the Dayton Accords (1995). After the formation of the new government, after a 15-month stall, wrote Inzko, the agreement between political leaders led to the adoption of key laws such as regulations regarding state aid and the census law, which will be carried out next year. An agreement has also been reached to resolve the issue of military and public property, which paves the way for the NATO membership action plan (MAP). But the situation is still complex, ''other RS leaders have repeatedly publically stated their intention to block the institutions from the Dayton Accords,'' calling the RS a state, contrary to the Bosnian Constitution. Inzko said that he is also worried about certain activities in the Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina (Muslim-Croat majority entity) which aim to eliminate the reforms that have already been achieved, while Croatian politicians continue to call for a third Croatian-majority entity to be formed. (ANSAmed).